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confrontation with china with former cia and nsa director, general michael hayden. and our power player of the week this holiday season is not your typical turkey farmer. >> i'm really happiest when i'm engaged in working and thinking and striving. >> all, right now, on fox news sunday. >> and hello again from fox news in washington. the president promised by the end of november, the problems plaguing would be fixed. and a new administration report released this morning cites, quote, "dramatic progress." but does that mean the web site to enroll in obamacare is fully functional? and what about the larger program? we'll have a fair and balanced debate between two experts in a moment. but, first, we turn to fox news correspondent peter doocy for the latest -- peter. >> chris, federal officials promised that would work smoothly for a vast majority of users starting today. but that has not been the case so far because this morning, the critical verification system is unavailable. that's the system that confirms identities and make sure people are receiving pro
investigative news site but full spectrum news, not just covering the nsa . >> had he walked up to you and side i want to hire you with the "washington post." would you have gone to a mainstream organization? >> if he said i want to build the "washington post." it's not that i have a problem with the "washington post." they have great journalist who is have done fantastic investigative reporter. but the process we have a media culture in the united states where we are increasingly adversarial to those in power. pierre was saying i want to transform the "washington post" into this bad ass news organization, sure, i would work for it. >> did he come to you or did you go to him? >> we had been talking about creating our own website, not that we would work exclusively for but put our stories that didn't find a home on more established media outlets. we were talking about how to kick start the campaign. when we talked about how to raise money about this literally this afternoon glen gets an e-mail from a friend of his saying pierre wants to talk to about a project he's working on. he asks glen if he
, information we use to keep america safe. >> and the former head of the nsa and said that his activities have permanently damaged u.s. security. >> it's very, very hard. this is the -- this is catastrophic for the safety and security of the american nation. what this very narcissistic young man tag down. >> fox news was told there are questions abouten0s stay and whether he had contact with a foreign national who facilitated his travel to russia. >> all this came out in the sunday programs yesterday, on the cbs one. and i wonder if we have heard from ed snowden or the report are who handled the documents. >> e-mailed glen green walled with the information that snowden had help and couldn't have taken this documents on his own but we have yet to get a sops -- response. fox news found that 37 reports based on nsa leaked documents and of the total, only 25% dealt direct live we known record of american citizens and national security lawyers who deal with government fraud and abuse cases say they're skeptical. >> anything that goes to the heart of what the definition of a whistle blower is, does
the government? isn't that what we hope the nsa -- sounds exactly the same thing, but they're private, not the government. >> now you know, the nsa could have not given a contractor access to all of its international secrets. and maybe we wouldn't be in this situation. so, you know, the fact that nobody has been, you know, fired at the top of the nsa -- i completely agree with you. it is scandalous that the nsa can't protect its own secrets from its contractors. not even its own public employees. >> dana, just moving a little bit -- staying on the situation a little bit, but on a slightly different angle, the house and senate committees on intelligence, mike rogers, dianne feinstein, we saw them talking about this doom's day scenar scenario, where mr. snowden is partly to blame for making things much worse in our national security situation. take a listen. >> so you think about what's happened with the recent disclosures. we now have three the al-qaeda affiliate groups have changed the way they communicate. means it's less likely we're going to be able to detect something prior to an
security concern stemming from the n.s.a. leaks. this coming six months after former n.s.a. worker edward snowden revealed a sweeping program of surveillance on every day americans. intelligence leaders say the leaks have made the united states less safe at a time when terrorists are ramping up their operations worldwide. our chief intelligence correspondent is live from washington with more on this very important story. >> thank you. and good morning. a review of the n.s.a. leaked documents show that the majority deal with sources and methods and u.s. surveillance activities overseas rather than the privacy rights of american citizens. chairman of the house intelligence committee who receives regular briefings and has access to the raw classified data tells fox news there is evidence suggesting edward snowden had help when he scored some 200,000 documents. >> we know that he did some things capabilitiwise beyond his capabilities meaning he used someone else's help, we believe, to try to steal things from the people of the united states, classified information, information we use to keep
lunch choices at $7.99. sandwiches, sads and more. >>> the worst may be yet to come, from the former nsa contractor who is leaking national security secrets, and that fear comes at a time when we are being warned about our safety. here's chief intelligence correspondent katherine heritage. >> reporter: with the collapse of the arab spring and the rise of extremist groups, this recent attack in lebanon was blamed on an al qaeda franchise. the chair of the central intelligence committee spoke with candor on a sunday talk show. >> i think terror is up worldwide. statistics indicate that. the fatalities are way up. >> reporter: the counterpart in the house, mike rogers, said we're fighting amongst ourselves about how the intelligence agency should operate, making it difficult to stop threats. against this backdrop, already leaked documents from edward snowden and threat of more were described as crippling. >> this is catastrophic for the safety and security of the american nation, what this very narcissistic young man has done. >> reporter: a review of the nsa leaks show the majority now dea
-new 2014 cla250 starting at just $29,900. gerri: is the tea s.a. becoming the new nsa? according to the "new york times" to speed up securityyo checkpoints the gsa coming on dash is coming through private database before you even get to the airport joining me now the ceo of fare but the government denies this but les talk about "the new york times". >> basically most people are familiar with the no-fly less. if you book a ticket you give your name, a gender gender, and your date of birth. they check the no-fly of this but now are they checking something besidesde that?s there are obligations of dmv records, criminal records, as part of standard ticket purchasing probably bought but now there is thee new pre-check program that could do a deeper dive because when i signed up byur gave my fingerprints that is another data point. gerri: i had to tell them who iated in high school. [laughter] but what about the regular person? what are they said to beey looking at? >> they could look ator criminalds history, basicallyt s as you drive to the airport we talk about between 1.
by the nsa knew. the astonishing piece of evidence that three d metal printers he's no longer a secret. so when they become a part of our households have alongside them like a and flat screen tv the people choose to physically leave the privacy of their home. looking beyond the control of the us cut the lead up when i am rt texts. the first functional printed gun was created may this year but it was a single top model made of plastic six months later was developed a fully functional metal copies of the world's most iconic and that one expert midfield notice that the biggest danger is hidden behind the ability of treaty parade of firearms to have any . it's a very universal technology that can be used in most of the boys some some good some not so good but it is alarming that the people have started printing guns i would say the most interesting is up. let's say a gun that those who look like a ton of looks like a flower vase was something else and in so that he has this ability to make things in any shape and form really defies the laws of the conventional thinking around regulating guns
to the implementation of these major policy issues, whether national security in the case of the nsa, or whether it is his health care law, which is legacy. is it people not wanting to tell the president bad news? is he not willing to surround tell himith people who that things are wrong? there was a lot of bad news not shared with the president. this goes back to this year, the irs inspector general's report about paying particular attention to conservative groups. that, not aware of told of that, even though senior staff knew. surroundedy, he himself by people that he knew. he did not have many contacts in washington, did not spend much time here before becoming president. circle ofady close advisers became smaller and smaller as his time or on. we are talking about congress with scott wilson, the white house chief euro spokesperson for "the washington post." we are talking about the recent rollout of, saidcism that has been about that. woodbridge, virginia. good morning, you are on with scott wilson. i want to address the issue that if you want to keep your insurance company, y
intelligence gathering. about the nsa. about the wiretaps. about who are they listening into. i think part of was their push back to that. we need to do this stuff because otherwise we won't see them coming. bill: hand-in-glove is what is happening with iran. >> sure. bill: here is general michael hayden when he was asked about iran and what we're doing now. >> let's be honest with ourselves, all right? we have accepted iranian uranium enrichment. that there is no question about that. that is a different red line that we have. bill: so democratic senators are pushing back. republican senators are pushing back. the white house is saying look, it is a solid achievement with what we've got here. >> maybe, maybe not. you won't know until the six months are up. effectively what obama said, if you like your nuclear weapons program, iran, you can keep it, period. he means it this time. what we have given up in exchange though, we have given up one leverage we which is sanctions, punishment on their economy. we've given that up. even though the president may say oh, if they don't abide by it, we'l
might be interested in what you're doing. and they are not all called nsa. [laughter] but at any rate, i was accepted, to my surprise. and i went to cambridge and i remember that there were a lot of people in the law school and it was very confusing. i escaped from that madness. it was sort of like the scene that you see in "the stranger." having this weird experience out there. that is what happened to me at harvard. i became like breathless, a panic attack. i got back to holy cross and said, there is no way i can go there. it is big and all these people are walking around dressed up like they were going into the corporate world. back then, we were anti-corporations. i decided to go to penn. i had not been accepted at yale. i was going to go to penn law chool. yale sent me, you knew you were accepted if they sent you a big packet of materials. yale sent me the thinnest of letters. we are not into the catalog thing. we are yale. [laughter] not only that, but they sent it to my grandparents in georgia, who never open my mail because they could not read what was in it. so they never looked
to something different. >> he says public scrutiny over american intelligence work including the nsa is hurting anti-terrorists already they are back. >> i thought you were talking about a horror movie but perhaps you are. >> perhaps i am. no matter what happens between now and the end of the year, the first session of the 113th congress will be remembered for historic gridlock. congressional records show they have enacted fewer than 60 laws in the first 11 months of this year. that is the lowest legislative output ever! the senate, by the way, won't return from its holiday break until december 9th. >> way to go, guys. >>> freezing rain blamed for being crashes in massachusetts including a 65-pile pileup in worcester and it sent more than 40 people to area hospitals and two seriously injured. one family said their dog was killed after their vehicle was rear ended several times. >> indra petersons is here with the weather and all of the answers. >> i can only do it when it's good weather and mild and yelling at me. a day or two, mild conditions into the northeast. you can see where the action is
was the biggest story of the year politically in a negative light for the president. the nsa leaks. they stole the spotlight and tied up well into the fall creating problems domestically and internationally. the rough year culminated with the biggest headache of all. let's bring in the monday gaggle joined by the grio. "the washington post" chief correspondent and dan, you wrote the lot of year, a conventional wisdom setting type of piece. they said they take an even longer view than year. i don't know what else you could expect. you start looking for the positives and we have been joking here off camera. i guess the positives are republicans got the blame for the shut down? that's the most successful political achievement for the year? >> i wouldn't say achievement, but they can look to that and say we are not in great shape, but the republicans are in worse shape. that's the way they continue to try to frame it. there is reality to that. the republicans take little joy out of the situation the president is in. if the president is at 40 or 42% when the mid-terms come up, a lot of democrats wi
, nobody contracted tb. so, we have all been on flights with somebody that is gross and covering and nsa -- nasty but didn't catch anything. it seems wrong because nobody wants to be by that person but it's not illegal. >> that's the last time i flew with hannity. rebecca, is the airline in any way at fault? it was notified very late in the game. so we can argue back to the passengers, look, we found out almost as soon as you did. does that carry much legal water? >> no, it doesn't. neil, be careful what you're asking for. because just imagine if they were responsible and you walk up to the counter and you start coughing, and they say, ooh, that sounds like a very deep cough coming from your chest. you might tb and we're not letting you on. >> is there any liability on the part of the airline? all these passengers are ticked off. >> of course they're ticked off. but it's what kelly said. exactly. the guy is in line, gets on the plane, the plane takes off, and then all of a sudden, cdc calls tsa, and says, hey, there's a guy on the plane and he is on the no-fly list. the only thing i'm co
edward snowden, the nsa leaker. you heard that intelligence is very necessary to thwart these attacks. >> all right, it's frightening. it's also confusing. the assumption is we are getting better not that the space outpacing our efforts. we will unveil more later in our show. thank you, we appreciate it. >>> two americans are detained in north korea. the white house is demanding their release. one is an 85-year-old korean war vet detained since october a. video released over the weekend shows merrill newman reading an apology for crimes against the state. let's bring in cnn's barbara starr. she's at the pentagon watching this situation what do you know? >> reporter: good morning, chris. swedish diplomats have been able to visit newman, but his family, of course, wants him home. >> i can understand that in u.s. and western countries there is misleading information and propaganda about pprk. >> reporter: north korean state media released this video over the weekend of detained american tourist 85-year-old merrill newman reading a handwritten apomg. pyongyang says newman admits he is gui
the nsa is listening to everything that we say, you can use bitcoin to avoid all of that. it is a bit of a phenomenon of the state of the world, about your ability to be anonymous online. that is what bitcoin provides. it gives you anonymity. no one can trace that dollar back to me. this is anonymous. so, money is this mirror of exchange. -- medium of exchange. how do we get money? we get money by creating stuff. we get money by building. we get money by being productive. by being innovative. by going to work and working hard. the more productive we are -- in an economy that works right, the more productive you are, the more money you get. money is a reflection of our own productivity. it is a reflection of the work that we do. it is a reflection of our success. money is never -- it shouldn't be -- money is not an end in itself. why do these wealthy guys still work? they could three generations or four generations could try to spend this money. why do they keep working? why do they keep making money? because money measures our success. it measures the amount of value that we create. y
? >> drone wars. >> drone wars. >> yes. and the nsa will control them all. >> nsa knows everything. >> put in the bid and making you to first survives? like "the hunger games" of drones. nice. >> i like that. district what? >> screenplay. >> what district would that be? district 13? >> district 13. >> when we come back this morning, the retail sector outperforming the broader s&p for the month of november. is that going to continue? on this cyber monday, we will be joined by the co-ceo of warby parker. hi honey, did you get the toaster cozy? yep. got all the cozies. [ grandma ] with new fedex one rate, i could fill a box and ship it for one flat rate. so i knit until it was full. you'd be crazy not to. is that nana? [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. is caused by people looking fore traffic parking.y that's remarkable that so much energy is, is wasted. streetline has looked at the problem of parking, which has not been looked at for the last 30, 40 years, we wanted to rethink that whole industry, s
about. the nsa disclosures were a big distraction. and whether or not there would be an intervention in syria to consider. any negotiations with iran taking place. he had a lot going on. presidents do and that is not necessarily an excuse but it is a matter of priority and message the president sends inside his administration, how much he wants to know about a certain issue. hes one, it does not seem wanted to know as much as he now would have liked to have known. >> in the last minute here, i want to ask you about recent reports the president is considering sticking around washington dc after the end of his term. what do you think that will do to his legacy? interesting ifbe they decide to do that. he suggested this last week they would stay to allow sasha to finish high school here, about 2.5 years after he leaves the white house area -- house. it is something many working parents think about, what is best for their kids. it is difficult for presidents to stick around washington. only one has done it, and that was woodrow wilson. he did it because he was suffering the consequences
. you'll get lobbying from privacy types and in the era of nsa domestic surveillance -- >> you're so dismisses ive of privacy types. these are huge concerns. >> no, i'm not. just because i say type -- >> he wants his pizza at his door step. he doesn't care if they look in the window when they come? >> i don't want them necessarily looking in my window or license plate on my car. i think that will be increasing over the next couple of years. i think right now you're seeing a has a fair approach. >> eamon, i'm curious, how did "the washington post" treat the "60 minutes" interview jeff bezos gave last night? above the fold? >> was at any time above the fold on page a-6, and covered it online. they had some blog posts. when you're covering your own corporate or individual parent, that's tricky for a media organization as it was by anybody owned by a large corporation. i would say the faa in this case is probably going to start small, even with this enormous push by amazon. experts a they're likely to start with the smallest possible drones, smallest size, and work t
, in their balkan task force, the cia, the defense intelligence tea, the nsa, the joint chiefs of staff, regularly working together. see nature to deputies committee that kept all the agencies working together. we were committed to sharing information, not coordinate, to try to reconcile the apparent inconsistencies and then to make good decisions. you now, i love all the shows, homeland and all that stuff. i love that stuff. but the real world involves all the cia folks out there killing themselves to figure out what is really going on and have to get that back to the policymakers. what leon says is right. you have to be attacked, not passive can an arab intelligence. otherwise everyone just assumes your bandwidth has been choked in 1994 and 1995 and you wind up like we were, not even having a meeting about one. because you are so obsessed with all this other stuff. so the obligation of the policymakers is to be aggressive in saying what we need. i also agree with the comments that were made in the piano about the need to have someone representing these intelligence forces in the room when you're
out of 700 candidates who desired to run he led the iranian version of the c.i.a. and n.s.a. during his time leading iran's supreme national security council, 5 people were murdered at a jewish community cent for the argentina by iranian henchmen. iran has its fingerprints on the bombing of the khobar owers, killing 19 american soldiers, he was the chief nuclear negotiator between 2003 and 2005. he never changed his approach in increasing his nuclear proliferation capabilities. netanyahu cites a book rouhani wrote in which he wrote, while we were talking to the europeans in tehran, we were installing equipment. isn't that a telling thought right there? rouhani out tos his negotiation skills by saying, by creating a calm environment, a calm environment, we were able to complete the work. in the facility where the ranian ore is turned into an enrichability form. iran has built two secret facilities. several years later it was caught building a station underground. if iran is only seeking peaceful nuclear energy, why is it building structures that way? well, mr. speaker, i think the o
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21